A perspective on water quality in connected systems: modelling feedback between upstream and downstream transport and local ecological processes

Research output: Contribution to journal/Conference contribution in journal/Contribution to newspaperReviewResearchpeer-review

Standard

A perspective on water quality in connected systems : modelling feedback between upstream and downstream transport and local ecological processes. / Teurlincx, Sven; van Wijk, Dianneke; Mooij, Wolf M.; Kuiper, Jan J.; Huttunen, Inese; Brederveld, Robert J.; Chang, Manqi; Janse, Jan H.; Woodward, Ben; Hu, Fenjuan; Janssen, Annette BG.

In: Current Opinion in Environmental Sustainability, Vol. 40, No. October, 2019, p. 21-29.

Research output: Contribution to journal/Conference contribution in journal/Contribution to newspaperReviewResearchpeer-review

Harvard

Teurlincx, S, van Wijk, D, Mooij, WM, Kuiper, JJ, Huttunen, I, Brederveld, RJ, Chang, M, Janse, JH, Woodward, B, Hu, F & Janssen, ABG 2019, 'A perspective on water quality in connected systems: modelling feedback between upstream and downstream transport and local ecological processes', Current Opinion in Environmental Sustainability, vol. 40, no. October, pp. 21-29. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cosust.2019.07.004

APA

Teurlincx, S., van Wijk, D., Mooij, W. M., Kuiper, J. J., Huttunen, I., Brederveld, R. J., ... Janssen, A. BG. (2019). A perspective on water quality in connected systems: modelling feedback between upstream and downstream transport and local ecological processes. Current Opinion in Environmental Sustainability, 40(October), 21-29. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cosust.2019.07.004

CBE

Teurlincx S, van Wijk D, Mooij WM, Kuiper JJ, Huttunen I, Brederveld RJ, Chang M, Janse JH, Woodward B, Hu F, Janssen ABG. 2019. A perspective on water quality in connected systems: modelling feedback between upstream and downstream transport and local ecological processes. Current Opinion in Environmental Sustainability. 40(October):21-29. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cosust.2019.07.004

MLA

Vancouver

Teurlincx S, van Wijk D, Mooij WM, Kuiper JJ, Huttunen I, Brederveld RJ et al. A perspective on water quality in connected systems: modelling feedback between upstream and downstream transport and local ecological processes. Current Opinion in Environmental Sustainability. 2019;40(October):21-29. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cosust.2019.07.004

Author

Teurlincx, Sven ; van Wijk, Dianneke ; Mooij, Wolf M. ; Kuiper, Jan J. ; Huttunen, Inese ; Brederveld, Robert J. ; Chang, Manqi ; Janse, Jan H. ; Woodward, Ben ; Hu, Fenjuan ; Janssen, Annette BG. / A perspective on water quality in connected systems : modelling feedback between upstream and downstream transport and local ecological processes. In: Current Opinion in Environmental Sustainability. 2019 ; Vol. 40, No. October. pp. 21-29.

Bibtex

@article{3fb7a187197a4ed5aa45c2e95609d7df,
title = "A perspective on water quality in connected systems: modelling feedback between upstream and downstream transport and local ecological processes",
abstract = "Food production for a growing world population relies on application of fertilisers and pesticides on agricultural lands. However, these substances threaten surface water quality and thereby endanger valued ecosystem services such as drinking water supply, food production and recreational water use. Such deleterious effects do not merely arise on the local scale, but also on the regional scale through transport of substances as well as energy and biota across the catchment. Here we argue that aquatic ecosystem models can provide a process-based understanding of how these transports by water and organisms as vectors affect – and are affected by – ecosystem state and functioning in networks of connected lakes. Such a catchment scale approach is key to setting critical limits for the release of substances by agricultural practices and other human pressures on aquatic ecosystems. Thereby, water and food production and the trade-offs between them may be managed more sustainably.",
author = "Sven Teurlincx and {van Wijk}, Dianneke and Mooij, {Wolf M.} and Kuiper, {Jan J.} and Inese Huttunen and Brederveld, {Robert J.} and Manqi Chang and Janse, {Jan H.} and Ben Woodward and Fenjuan Hu and Janssen, {Annette BG}",
year = "2019",
doi = "10.1016/j.cosust.2019.07.004",
language = "English",
volume = "40",
pages = "21--29",
journal = "Current Opinion in Environmental Sustainability",
issn = "1877-3435",
publisher = "Elsevier Ltd. * Current Opinion Journals",
number = "October",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - A perspective on water quality in connected systems

T2 - modelling feedback between upstream and downstream transport and local ecological processes

AU - Teurlincx, Sven

AU - van Wijk, Dianneke

AU - Mooij, Wolf M.

AU - Kuiper, Jan J.

AU - Huttunen, Inese

AU - Brederveld, Robert J.

AU - Chang, Manqi

AU - Janse, Jan H.

AU - Woodward, Ben

AU - Hu, Fenjuan

AU - Janssen, Annette BG

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - Food production for a growing world population relies on application of fertilisers and pesticides on agricultural lands. However, these substances threaten surface water quality and thereby endanger valued ecosystem services such as drinking water supply, food production and recreational water use. Such deleterious effects do not merely arise on the local scale, but also on the regional scale through transport of substances as well as energy and biota across the catchment. Here we argue that aquatic ecosystem models can provide a process-based understanding of how these transports by water and organisms as vectors affect – and are affected by – ecosystem state and functioning in networks of connected lakes. Such a catchment scale approach is key to setting critical limits for the release of substances by agricultural practices and other human pressures on aquatic ecosystems. Thereby, water and food production and the trade-offs between them may be managed more sustainably.

AB - Food production for a growing world population relies on application of fertilisers and pesticides on agricultural lands. However, these substances threaten surface water quality and thereby endanger valued ecosystem services such as drinking water supply, food production and recreational water use. Such deleterious effects do not merely arise on the local scale, but also on the regional scale through transport of substances as well as energy and biota across the catchment. Here we argue that aquatic ecosystem models can provide a process-based understanding of how these transports by water and organisms as vectors affect – and are affected by – ecosystem state and functioning in networks of connected lakes. Such a catchment scale approach is key to setting critical limits for the release of substances by agricultural practices and other human pressures on aquatic ecosystems. Thereby, water and food production and the trade-offs between them may be managed more sustainably.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85071550239&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1016/j.cosust.2019.07.004

DO - 10.1016/j.cosust.2019.07.004

M3 - Review

AN - SCOPUS:85071550239

VL - 40

SP - 21

EP - 29

JO - Current Opinion in Environmental Sustainability

JF - Current Opinion in Environmental Sustainability

SN - 1877-3435

IS - October

ER -